Abstract

The superior performances of immigrants on host-country entrepreneurial outcomes is welldocumented. Immigrants have been found to be more entrepreneurial than natives in most developed countries. As a result, many developed countries are crafting policies and special visa categories to attract migrant entrepreneurs. However, research on the effects and possible channels through which out-migration might affect home-country entrepreneurship is scanty. Even more scanty is research on the role that differences in host and home country cultures play in this dynamic.

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